POSTGRADUATE CME AT
1. PROF DR. DEENDAYAL, YASHODA HOSPITALS
2. PROF DR PNS MURTHY, PINNAMNENI SIDDARTHA MED COLL, VIJAYAWADA
3. ASSO. PROF. DR. VENKATRAMREDDY, OSMANIA MED COLL, KOTI ENT HOSP
4. DR.RAJANIKANTH, ENT CONSULTANT, MANIPAL HOSPITAL, VIJAYAWADA
5. DR.PROF.JAGDISH KUMAR, MAMATA MEDICAL COLLEGE,KHAMMAM
8 - 9.15 am- Regn , breakfast,& inauguration
9.15 am - 10 am - lecture -changing concepts and philosophies in ESS. Dr PSN murthy
10 - 10.45 am- Rational approach towards management of Snoring & OSAS in children & adults-
by Dr deendayal
10.45 am -11.30 am - Basics of FESS (how to equip a new FESS unit, powered instruments, digital
archiving , basic techniques)-Dr venkatram reddy
11.30 – 11.45 am – tea break
11.45 am --12.30 pm Sialendoscopy - novel way of managing inflammatory salivary gland diseases
without surgery) videos -dr deendayal- ( 1 in 10,000 suffer from salivary glands diseases !!! )
12.30 pm - 1.15 pm - Failures in FESS -videos & discussion-Dr Deendayal – (useful for beginners-
become successful surgeons from day one !!!)
KHAMMAM - 12 DEC 2010—8 AM TO 5 PM.
1.15 pm -2 pm lunch
2.00 pm – 2.45 pm - Endoscopic ear surgeries for beginners – Dr Rajanikanth and Dr venkatramreddy
2.45 pm - 3 pm- Parapharyngeal tumours - Diagnosis & management- Dr PSN murthy
3 pm to 3.20 pm - CSF otorrhoea—Dr. Jagdish kumar
3.20 pm – 4 pm –update on adenotonsillectomy – Dr. Deendayal
4 pm onwards- valedictory & high tea
Prof .Dr.S.A.Jagdish kumar,
MBBS(Mys),M.S(ENT), PGDHM (DELHI)
Deputy Medical Superintendent, prof & HOD of ENT
Mamata medical college GH & Superspecialityhosp,
PH -- 09849490528----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
A newly developed interventional sialendoscope for a completely nonsurgical sialolithectomy using intracorporeal electrohydraulic lithotripsy.
which allows us to insert the scope without any
incision into the papilla or duct wall of the salivary
gland in order to perform both diagnostic and therapeutic
sialendoscopy. Moreover, this sialendoscope
was designed to have a working channel with a
0.8-mm inner diameter so that a 1.9-Fr probe of an
electrohydraulic lithotripter can be inserted into the
working channel. Using this newly developed sialendoscopy
system for intracorporeal electrohydraulic
lithotripsy, we were able to successfully remove a
sialolith of the submandibular gland safely and without
any surgical intervention.
The aims of this article are to introduce this newly
developed interventional sialendoscopy system and
describe a successful case of a completely nonsurgical
sialolithectomy of the submandibular gland using this
CLICK HERE TO READ ARTICLE
Nakayama E, Okamura K, Mitsuyasu T, Kawazu T, Nakamura N, Nakamura S, Yoshiura K.
J Oral Maxillofac Surg. 2007 Jul;65(7):1402-5
The Conference Secretary
Dr. Madan Kapre
21, Central Bazar Road, Ramdaspeth,
Nagpur- 440 010. (M.S.)
Ph: 0712- 2460868, 2420668, 2420493.
Email : email@example.com
Dates: November 11-12, 2010
Venue: UCMS & GTB Hospital, Delhi
PHOTO:DR MARCHAL & DR PP SINGH
Miniaturization of endoscopes and progress in fiberoptic technology enabled several researchers in the 1990s to expand the uses of endoscopy for management of obstructive salivary gland diseases. Francis Marchal, MD, PhD, Associate Professor in the Department of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery at Geneva University Hospital in Switzerland, was one of those innovators. In the early 1990s, he recalled, endoscopy was being used (notably, by Gundlach and Hopf6) in conjunction with intracorporeal lithotripsy to fragment salivary gland stones. Technical problems (caused by instruments that were too long and fragile) seemed to impede the spread of the technique.
In partnership with the Federal Polytechnic School of Lausanne, Dr. Marchal began to experiment with small-sized flexible endoscopes to see whether it would be possible to have adequate vision of the ductal system, and then to treat people with submandibular obstructions without removing the gland. With these initial forays, visualization into collapsed ducts was very poor. Dr. Marchal tried a 1.5-mm flexible scope with a rinsing system, and found that flushing the gland with saline solution was the key to greater visibility. Finally, he began collaborating with the Karl Storz Company, which had a semi-rigid 1-mm diameter scope. This scope was modified, and various outer sheath systems were designed and customized (tip, curve, etc.) in order to facilitate access to the ducts. A specific surgical technique using various dilators, and specific baskets for stone retrieval, also designed by Dr. Marchal, were set up. The Storz system (the main company manufacturing these scopes) contains a rinsing channel and a working channel with an external diameter ranging from 0.89 mm to 2.2 mm, according to different models of scopes.
Endoscopic excision of the submandibular gland by an intraoral approach.
Guerrissi JO, Taborda G.
Department of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Hospital C. Argerich, Buenos Aires, Argentina. firstname.lastname@example.org
The recent advent of endoscopic procedures has compelled both plastic and neck and head surgeons to reconsider the conventional methods by which the excision of submandibular gland is classically achieved. An endoscopic intraoral approach for excision of the submandibular gland is described. This procedure is anatomically safe and can be made with minimal morbidity; a transcervical incision is avoided. Both specific instruments and solid anatomical knowledge are necessary to perform a safe and efficient glandular endoscopic excision. The essential surgical steps are as follows: 1) Careful identification of the Wharton duct and lingual nerve; 2) Retraction of the mylohyoid muscle; 3) Protection of the sublingual gland and lingual nerve; 4) Extraoral manipulation of the submandibular gland obtaining intraoral protrusion; and 5) Careful dissection of the posterior third of gland, avoiding injury on the facial artery and vein. Two patients were operated on with this technique and were very pleased with their results. No complications were registered. With advanced endoscopic instruments, new surgical technique, and surgeon experience, endoscopic intraoral excision of the submandibular gland can be the method of choice in benign neoplasia, sialolith, sialoadenitis and plunging ranula.
PMID: 11358106 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
[Lymphoid lesions of the head and neck]
[Article in French]
Laboratoire d'anatomie et cytologie pathologiques, hôpital Gui-de-Chauliac, CHRU de Montpellier, 80, avenue A.-Fliche, 34295 Montpellier cedex 5, France. v-costes email@example.com
Lymphoid lesions of the head and neck mainly affect four regions: Waldeyer's ring, nasal and paranasal sinus, oral cavity and salivary glands. Each site is affected by lymphoid proliferation that reflected the biology of local lymphocytes. Waldeyer's ring, functionally similar to the mucosal associated lymphoid tissue of the gastrointestinal tract is most commonly affected
B-cell lymphomas. The nasal cavity and paranasal sinuses are the typical site of extranodal NK/T-cell
lymphoma, nasal type, a proliferation of cytotoxic, EBV infected cells. This lesion is sometimes difficult to distinguish from inflammatory processes as Wegener disease. Plasmablastic lymphoma have been first described in oral cavity in HIV patients. Endemic Burkitt lymphoma, considered as a polymicrobial disease associated with the t(14;18) translocation presented in the great majority of cases as a jaw tumor with oral extension. Salivary glands, not normally containing lymphoid tissue are the site of lymphoepithelial sialadenitis associated to Sjögren syndrome. It represents a pre lymphomatous state of marginal zone lymphoma. These different lymphoproliferations serve as a model for mechanisms of lymphomagenesis.
PMID: 19900637 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
2nd International Course on "Sialendoscopy"
Dates: November 11-12, 2010
Venue: UCMS & GTB Hospital, Delhi
We are pleased to announce an “International Course on Sialendoscopy" in academic collaboration with “European Sialendoscopy Training Centre” at University College of Medical Sciences & GTB Hospital, Delhi. Sialendoscopy is a new and cost effective technique to treat salivary gland diseases with minimum morbidity and complications. The course will detail the indications, instrumentation and technique relating to sialendoscopy. More deatails can be viewed at our website.
International Faculty: Dr Francis Marchal
Director, European Sialendoscopy Training Centre
Course Director: Dr P P Singh
Professor Director & Head (ENT)
Course Faculty: Dr Arun Goyal
FOR ADVANCE COMPLIMENTARY REGISTRATION CONTACT
Dr. Arun Goyal
Professor, Department of ENT,
Room No 352, OPD Block,
UCMS & GTB Hospital,
Dilshad Garden, DELHI - 110 095